tv Honduras BBC News August 25, 2018 9:30pm-10:01pm BST
especially those for whom we now pray. the remember the family members and others. increase our faith, strengthen our hope, keep us safe in your love, make us always grateful for the gift of life that we share. this we ask, through christ our lord, amen. mary, motherand guide, pray for us. saintjoseph, father and protector, pray for us. saints joachim and anne, pray for us. saints louis and z lie martin, pray for us. applause.
has pope francis brings his speech to the 70-80,000 has pope francis brings his speech to the 70—80,000 strong crowd to a close at this festival of families at the dublin stadium. there was a very irish reference, if i might draw attention to it, when he talked about family life. he said he doesn't like making tea. it is easy to bring the water to a boil, but a good cup of tea takes time and patience. it needs to brew. very much the focus of his visit, this festival of families, the world meeting of families that is taking place and dublin. with neither theologian father eamon conway. we spoke earlier today as well. —— with me, the theologian. so on the thursday of this visit, we
we re so on the thursday of this visit, we were chatting earlier, and you are saying how he was very much bringing the church into family life, but in the church into family life, but in the actions of everyday life, that is where the church is at? his key m essa 9 es is where the church is at? his key messages beyond the words he spoke today. what really matters in the churches family life in the ordinary circumstances of everyday. hopes, bishops, priests, cardinals, they are not the most important people in the church. a sin for pope francis is what he calls clericalism, thinking that priests have some kind of priority pass to holiness. that is in the everyday circumstances of everyday life, making a cup of tea, saying we are sorry, showing forgiveness and being open to correction, the ordinary, everyday moments of human life. that's where pope francis wants to look for price and find christ, and he is really transforming the church in this regard, and it is actually quite profound. one part that particularly struck you was a reference to
someone you know, a struck you was a reference to someone you know, a priest who was killed in iraq, and about the strength of his family. yes, he spoke particularly about how they could have chosen hatred, but they chose forgiveness. he helped that up as an example. he has opened a cause for the beatification of that priest. he lived as a seminarian with the irish seminarians in rome and used to come to ireland during the summer holidays. and here are really joyful and strong celebration of vitality in that faith. they faith that in ireland has been severely tested 7 faith that in ireland has been severely tested? indeed, and will be tested again. this is a moment of celebration, as many families have. we will go back on monday morning to picking up the pieces again, to reconciliation and peace where it needs to be found, but it is time for moments of celebration as well. and we were talking than about the response to abuse. we have heard the pope has met survivors of clerical abuse today, eight of them, in dublin, speaking to them for 90
minutes. we are still to hear much of the detail of that, but they think the pope may have said something to them that goes further than what he said in his public addresses so far? i would say more important than that... he may have, we don't know. he will protect the sacredness of that encounter. 90 minutes with eight people, that is quite intense. i do think they will have sensed from that his deep personal and the people what they went through. he used the word filter. cardinal ratzinger used that in 2005 also. a very strong word in italian to express that sense of absolute horror and repugnant. —— filth, and he'd listen to them. i was delighted that marie collins was among them. she has gone out of her way to build bridges with those who have suffered in the church. for our viewers, that is victim of abuse marie collins, who stood down from the vatican's commission on abuse because she was frustrated with the progress and the attitudes, yet testa m e nt to progress and the attitudes, yet testament to her that she is still here today and has been talking to
the pope. extraordinary. that woman, we owe her so much from a church point of view, really. and it through my confidence when she resigned from that commission, to think that she could not actually be heard. yet there were others today who say they feel underwhelmed by what the pope has said. we have had different interpretations of how much we might have inspected him to say, but some clearly disappointed. they would have liked to have heard more from him in terms of concrete steps and actions and plans for dealing with abuse for those who cover it up. i can understand that, andi cover it up. i can understand that, and i don't think everything could be said perhaps in these couple of days. if you look back over the text, the words and gestures, a lot has been said. 0bviously text, the words and gestures, a lot has been said. obviously more needs to be done. we talk about these cases as historic, but the pain is not historic. the pain remains were so not historic. the pain remains were so many victims, to need to listen to that and to respond to it more fully. father eamon conway, thank you very much for your thoughts this evening here in dublin. we see there
at croke park, the italian tenor andrea bocelli, singing again for the crowd of around 80,000 people. of around 80,000 people. and as we reflect on the end of this first day of pope francis' visit to ireland, we could perhaps think about the desire expressed by the irish prime minister leo varadkar for a new chapter, new relationship between the church and state. of course, the end of the two days, there will be much reflection on whether we are at that point, at the beginning of a new chapter. many of the assessments i have had today from victims of abuse, from lgbt campaigners and others, are already that they are saying, they are not
at that point. they do not feel that they are, that ireland and the church is at the beginning of a new chapter. but for many others, they believe that the pope is saying the right things, that he is taking action. so not everyone is happy, but then, we would not have expected that they would be. it has been a long day for the 81—year—old pontiff, showing incredible stamina for someone of his age as he has gone from engagement to engagement with not very much of a break in between, it has to be said. and as i was discussing with father eamon conway,
we are waiting to hear, crucially, if any news does come from that 90 minute meeting that he had with survivors of sexual abuse here are a few hours ago in dublin, just before he came to croke park. among the eight, two priests, and marie collins, who we spoke about, who has talked publicly many times on the matter. so we may well hear something from her, but that description emerging after the meeting, that the pontiff, when he spoke to them, described the abuse perpetrated by priests and other members of catholic institutions, as filth. and looking ahead to the second day of the visit tomorrow, we will see pope francis travel to knock in the
west of ireland, a religious shrine, a place of great importance for the catholic faith, where many pilgrims visit, 1.5 million each year, catholic faith, where many pilgrims visit,1.5 million each year, and then there will be another gathering and a mass in phoenix park in dublin, which will be the conclusion of this world meeting of families, taking part in the irish capital this weekend. we will bring you continuing coverage tomorrow after the pope's schedule. bringing new analysis and reaction to his speeches, and to the events in which he is taking part tomorrow. for now, though, from dublin, it is back to the studio. and there is much more on the pope's visits ireland on our website, including a minute by minute live page from our reporters, and answers
to the most frequently asked questions about the two—day trip. ca rew peru has closed its borders to venezuelan migrants without a passport — in an effort to control the number of venezuela ns entering their country. venezuela's longstanding economic crisis has seen more than two million citizens flee since 2014 — causing regional tensions as neighbouring countries struggle to accommodate them. lima set a deadline of midnight on friday for the new passport rules to come into force, leading to a last minute crush as thousands of venezuelans scrambled to enter the country in time. i feel amazing. it was worth going through everything we went to, because we did it. with every five minutes to midnight, when they stopped the process. part of me feels calm, but i am also worried about my fellow venezuelans, with this problem now regarding the
passports. it is really hard to get a passport in our country. at sta ke a passport in our country. at stake a look at some of the other stories making the news. russian opposition leader alexei navalny has been detained in moscow. according to his spokeswoman, navalny is now being held by police over his participation in an anti—government protest in january. he has been detained and jailed several times in the past for organising protests against the kremlin, and was barred from running in this year's presidential election. nineteen people have been killed in a fire in a hotel in north—eastern china. firefighters took three hours to extinguish the blaze at a hot springs hotel in the songbei district of harbin city. a further 23 people have been injured. an investigation is underway into the cause of the blaze, which began early on satuday morning. egyptian investigators looking into the death of british couple john and susan cooper say their hotel room has no trace of poisonous gas. the couple died at a hotel in hurghada on tuesday, and their daughter, who was also staying at the hotel, says she believes their deaths were not from natural causes. rohingya refugees living
in bangladesh have been staging angry protests. they come exactly a year after they were forced from their homes in myanmar during a military crackdown. thousands marched in their camps near cox's bazaar. 0ur south asia regional editor anbarasan ethirajan has more. chanting. demanding justice, thousands of angry rohingya refugees marched through camps in bangladesh's cox's bazaar‘s district. emotions were running high as the anniversary prompted memories of the brutal violence in myanmar. in a separate valley, hundreds of women and children sought to highlight their own plight. they are well aware there is little sign of them returning to their homes in myanmar soon. more than a million refugees lived in cramped conditions in these camps. the violence in myanmar‘s state began a year ago after rohingya
militants attacked security forces, sparking a military retaliation. rights groups say thousands were killed and the refugees who fled the violence have told horrific stories of sexual violence and torture. myanmar says it launched a legitimate counter—insurgancy operation. myanmar and bangladesh have agreed to re—patriate the refugees. many here believe the burmese government's words are not matched by its actions. rohingya leaders say that these camps are not their permanent homes and they want to return with safety and dignity. the first anniversary rallies are a reminder to the international community about their existence. the united nations has called on eu countries to urgently take in more than a hundred people stranded on a ship off the italian port of catania.
the country's populist government has refused to let the passengers come ashore unless other nations commit to taking them. tom donkin reports. saved at sea, but now stranded by politics. more than a week ago, these migrants we re more than a week ago, these migrants were picked up, in trouble, in open waters off the coast of sicily. while the sport is no stranger to processing thousands who survived the dangerous journey across the mediterranean, italy's new government are determined to take a stand and illegal migration, and are using those on board this ship as an example. i italian television, the country's deputy prime minister luigi demao said no one would be able to come ashore unless other european states promised to take them on. it threatened to withhold millions of dollars worth of eu
contributions. at a meeting in brussels, the european union responded to those demands. translation: in europe, threats are useless and don't get you anywhere. the way to solve a problem in this to work together in a constructive manner and to work together in a constructive mannerand in to work together in a constructive manner and in goodwill. this is what the commission has been trying to facilitate for a long time. for those on board, this isjust the latest hurdle in apparel ‘s journey from north africa. almost all come from north africa. almost all come from eritrea, a country with one of the world's worst human rights records. when they first arrived, many toll authorities they had suffered months of mistreatment and detention in libya. women, children, and those suffering to virtual assistant and taken into care. those who remain on board are now said to be on hunger strike. —— suffering to burki lo sis. italy public opinion is now largely in line with the government's tough sta nce line with the government's tough stance on how to deal with the problem. but with no consensus in
europe on the ongoing migrant crisis, stand—offs like this are likely to continue. as the conflict in syria appears to be subsiding, people are returning to their homes. raqqa was infamous across the world as the "capital" of the so—called islamic state group. around 80% of the city was destroyed in the united states—led military campaign to remove them. dina demrdash reports. this woman is packing up to go home. she and her nine children are returning to the syrian city of raqqa. they have been on the move for five years. translation: some relatives couldn't get a tent. the situation was very bad in the camp. that's why we're going back. if you see our house, you would probably wonder how we can return to it. but we're not comfortable here. at least it's a house. it's just a two—hour drive to raqqa. most of it lies in ruins. it was the capital for the so—called islamic state group. a united states—led campaign
removed them last year and life is slowly returning. her home is badly damaged, and they all have to live in one room. translation: thank god we have returned home. the house is destroyed, but it's better than being displaced. there's a shortage of electricity and water in raqqa. as well as the risk of unexploded devices. but the smiles on the faces of her family tell a different story. nearly 150,000 people have returned, and feel it's worth the risk. translation: the most important thing is that we are back home, thank god. raqqa used to be the best province. our plan is to prepare our home and try and return to normality. is there anywhere better than home? no, there isn't. the united nations says it expects more people to return over the next few months. it's trying its best with local
ngos to rebuild the city and care for the population. egypt's top prosecutor says the deaths of a british couple who died at a hotel resort in the country were not due to poisonous gas emissions in their room. john and susan cooper were staying at the steigenberger aqua magic hotel in hurghada. both died on tuesday amid claims the hotel's air conditioning system might be to blame. concern following the deaths led to other holidaymakers being flown home. the first have now arrived back in the uk, as katy austin reports. it's still unclear how an apparently fit and healthy couple died at this 5—star resort. the couple, in their 60s, were found on tuesday at the aqua magic hotel. inspectors found
no evidence of toxic gas leaks in their hotel room, and a local manager said fumes were unlikely to have caused their deaths. translation: i don't think it was gas poisoning, because if a group of people were subjected to gas leaks, they would also offer at the same time, from the same symptoms, like suffocation. and in the case of this couple, i got the first one at around 11 a:m., and the second at five p:m., so i don't think this was the cause. nearly half of thomas cook's 300 customers at the hotel chose to fly home. when you find out at ten p:m. , 10:30pm at night that two people have died two days ago and nobody knows why, and they obviously came downhill quite suddenly, haven't had a chance to get a doctor first, then, yeah, i'm wondering what's happening to my kids when they are sleeping. the couple's daughter kelly has suspicions about the coloured her pa re nts' suspicions about the coloured her parents' deaths. a frenzied report could take ten days. the british foreign & commonwealth office confirm it is supporting the family
ofa confirm it is supporting the family of a couple who died, and that it remains in contact with thomas cook. their guidance to anyone staying at the hotel is to follow the advice of their tour operator and the local authorities. the grieving family of john and susan cooper willjust be wanting answers. what is being descibed as one of the biggest events in the history of the internet is about to get underway. two youtube stars — ksi and logan paul — are set to earn millions of dollars in a boxing match that's being broadcast via pay per view online. colin paterson reports. who's ready for the biggest internet event in history? two of the biggest youtube stars taking their online rivalry into the boxing ring. i cannot wait to punch you right in your stupid, smug face. britain's ksi and his american opponent, logan paul, each have almost 20 million subscribers, predominately teenage boys attracted by their mix of comedy, bad language, and hostility towards other youtube stars. despite not being professional
boxers, tonight both are set to make seven—figure sums in a pay—per—view fight broadcast live, not on satellite tv, but on youtube. for anyone who says this is wwe, it will be scripted, a lot of people watching this fight are very young. how good a role model are you? i never like people calling me a role model. i am not a role model. i'm just a guy that does things on the internet. if people are inspired by that then that is cool. logan paul is the baddie of the piece after causing global outrage earlier this year by filming the body of an apparent suicide victim in a japanese forest. i do not expect to be forgiven. i am simply here to apologise. today, he made it clear he is still trying to make amends. i do not think this is the redemption. i think it may mark a part of it,
but by no means is this fight redemption for my mistake that happened injanuary. this fight also shows the way that entertainment industry is changing. over the last decade youtube stars have worked out how to monetise their huge online following. this has taken it to a different level. this is an audience used to not paying. it is a pay—per—view event so live numbers, we're expecting it to be huge, but over the period of time of the content, it will run to hundreds of millions of impressions. whover loses, everyone is set to be a winner. a rematch in the us is already booked in for early next year. and a reminder of our top story... pope francis is on a two—day visit to ireland. it is the first papal visit ireland since popejohn paul ii in1979. visit ireland since popejohn paul ii in 1979. these pictures show the pope arriving at croke park stadium little earlier, and he hasjust
finished speaking, making an extensive speech to an audience there of around 80,000 people, we believe. in that speech, he talked about family, forgiveness, and mercy. 0ne about family, forgiveness, and mercy. one of the things he specified was that there is no such thing as the perfect family. he added that without the practice of forgiveness, families can grow sick and gradually lapse. this is a stadium that is normally host to sporting events and music events. this time, it is the pope in his first visit, in the first papal visit, rather, in almost four decades. there will be plenty more coverage from the bbc tomorrow as well, and plenty more currently on our website, where we have a live page of our reporting, so plenty more where as well. hello. for many, there has been a
trend to something cooler over the next few days. earlier on tuesday morning, only two or three celsius. so there have been murmurs about autumn, which meteorologically speaking, isjust autumn, which meteorologically speaking, is just around the corner. i sense there will be a feeling of autumn through sunday as the frontal system works eastwards, bringing some outbreaks of rain, strengthening the winds, and all will see some wind at some stage through sunday. it slowly pushes its way from west to east, and of the rain is going to have particularly over higher ground. turning drier in the afternoon. some strong winds, particularly gusty across southern and western coasts. 12—13 is the— scotland, and 14—19 elsewhere. given the strength of the wind and rain, it will feel quite cool wherever you are. through sunday evening and overnight, the frontal system works
its way eastwards. so some strong winds through time, showery rain in parts of scotland. on monday, which way from scotland as a bank holiday, we start with a milder feel, 10—15 the overnight low. for many of us on monday, it should be a reasonable day. there will be some cloud coming and going and spells of sunshine. a scattering of showers, but like on saturday, many places will stay largely dry. the winds will be later as well, so where we get the sunshine, 19—20 to the top temperature will stop cooler for the far north of scotland. ronchi ‘s day, we're mostly between systems. this front approaching will increase bile across ireland and northern england, and we will see some outbreaks of rain arriving as well. south and east, mostly dry, the rain much lighter, and some good style of sunshine. temperatures perhaps even a bit higher on tuesday across much of england and, 22—23 the top temperature here. into wednesday,
some uncertainty as to this area of low pressure developing over the continent. it looked like a good throw up some showery heavy rain across southern and eastern counties of england on wednesday. something dry area in between before rain arrives to the day, turning drier and fresher across northern ireland, northern and western scotland. a bit ofa northern and western scotland. a bit of a messy day on wednesday, but on thursday, pressure starts to build and many of us will have a mainly dry day. temperatures are bit lower than average for the time of year, 16-20, but than average for the time of year, 16—20, but pleasant enough in any sunshine. we could see another spell of rain through friday, chiefly across northern ireland, northern wales and north—west england and western scotland. elsewhere, mainly dry, quite large amounts of cloud. the best of the sunshine the further south and east you are. saturday is the 1st of september, and meteorologically speaking, that is the start of autumn. as we go
through into next weekend, things will start to turn a little bit drier, maybe a bit warmer, because we see this area of high pressure in the south—west of the uk just starting to build. you will notice that fronts are never too far away from northern ireland and northern and western parts of scotland, so here, we could still susan showery rain around at times. but for many, next week and looks a little bit warmer and drier, and that theme could well continue further ahead, as that area of high pressure continues to build. thejet as that area of high pressure continues to build. the jet stream isa continues to build. the jet stream is a little further northwards, but there will still bring some outbreaks of rain and strong winds for scotland and northern ireland. that is all from me. goodbye. this is bbc news, i'm lukwesa burak. the headlines at 10. pope francis is in ireland, for the first papal visit in almost a0 years. he's been addressing a crowd of over 80,000 at croke park in dublin tonight. women in england are to be allowed to take the second of two early abortion pills in their own homes — instead of in a clinic.
holidaymakers arrive home after being flown back early from an egyptian hotel, following the unexplained deaths of a british couple. and at 10:30 and again at 11:30 we ll be taking an in—depth look at the papers with our reviewers — the broadcaster and journalist, penny smith, and rosamund urwin, financial services correspondent at the sunday times. — stay with us for that.